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Search Results 0 to 34 of about 35 (some duplicates have been removed)
an attack in cyberspace. >> entire network is down. >> it's crashing and just hit the financial sector. >> an attack in cyberspace could cause a real world catastrophe. in the movie it would be job for bruce willis but in the real world america turns to someone soft spoken. >> our country is exceptionally vulnerable to cyber attack. >> professor cynthia irvin is acting on orders straight from the from the top. leon panetta has said that an attack on computer system could be a modern day pearl harbor. >> if it crippled our power grid in this country, took down our financial systems and government systems, that would constitute an act of war. >> the military is responsible for dealing with acts of zblar she may not look like a drill sergeant, she is tasked with teaching men and women in uniform how to do battle in cyberspace. >> we don't want civilian vigilantes going out pushing button and declaring war on some other country. >> so under direction from the ngsa, she and her colleagues at the graduate school in monterey created a new program that is only for military officers. >> a lot o
this growing asymmetry of power and not just al qaeda, hezbollah was the cyberspace, but it can be very positive, too. the next is bill gates a nonstate, look what he's done and how he's contributed. zucker berquist is to develop a society of a billion people network. there's been a positive examples if you look at the asymmetry of power. i won't nonstate at yours and increasingly this complex, global, integrated that oldfield or marketplace. such is the nature of war and risk we have to understand better. secondly, cyberspace. my good friend, general mike hayden has talked about the coming pearl harbor in cyberspace and i agree with him. it's going to happen and we are willfully bug prepared. the third area i was stressed is the growing demographic shift worldwide. for the first time as of last year more people live in cities and that trend is accelerating. if you like in societies like africa, what does that mean in terms of demographics or resources? these changes will accelerate and we need to be better prepared for the across-the-board. those are three large general chunks we shoul
force can be used in cyberspace. you see this in the uk, canada. most major militaries, especially western countries, are articulating strategies about what does it mean to use offensive cyber weapons, we would reduce offense of cyber weapons and what would be the norms associated with that topic. now, i think when you start talking about the law, it's easy to imagine that we're talking about something very new. and i usually debate this idea, though you hear it a lot but you here sometimes people analogize cyberspace to outer space, the high seas or very new areas, perhaps even lawless areas where there are no legal frameworks that apply. i don't, i think that's in general a mistake, although no doubt that are very complex issues and very new issues that countries are facing because of offense and cyber activities. i think the legal frameworks we have, in general, can be brought to bear to those new problems, and updated and changed as needed. there's an interesting quote from a book that just came out, it's quite good, called a journey to the center of the internet, and the autho
statements about when force can be used in cyberspace. you see this in the u.k., canada, and most major military, especially western countries are articulating strategies about what does it mean to use offensive cyber weapons, when would we use offensive cyber weapons, and what are legal norms associated with that topic? now, i think when you start talking about the law here, it's easy to imagine that we're talking about something very new, and i usually debate this idea that you hear it a lot. you hear sometimes people analogize cyberspace to outer space or the high seas or very new areas, perhaps, even lawless areas where there are no legal frame works that apply. i don't -- i think that's, in general, a mistake, although, no doubt, there's very complex issues and very new issues that countries are facing because of offensive cyber events. i think the legal frame works we have, in general, can be brought to bear to those new problems and updated and changed as needed. there's an interesting quote from a book that just came out, quite good, called "the journey to the sent -- center of
and the air force dominates the commons of the air. we have to dominate the commons of cyberspace. look what we did to iran. when we take down centrifuges that enrich the terrain yum. by one virus we stymied them for a while. imagine if we read everything out there and the other side knows that we can do that kind of damage. that is what is very difficult to bring about. i can tell you that's what i proposed as a three-star admiral. i'm not saying we didn't need 316 ships. the plan said 250 ships if you make this type of change and the investment of cyberspace, knowledge-based warfare. >> everyone agrees that our military needs to get smarter and leaner, and that defense cannot be a psych red cow but i want to switch gears and talk about jobs. the obama administration repeatedly asked defense contractor not to comply with t with it and warn they might be laid off in advance of cuts and of course recently boeing laid off 30% of its management force and other companies are expected to do the same. do you think the president played politics with these job cuts? >> i don't know if he played poli
card instead of a debit card. from google take it easy in cyberspace. >> although some places may be offering a discount, there's a good chance they may extend beyond that so you don't have to feel panicked or rushed. >> reporter: if you are shopping today we created a within stop shop on abc7news.com -- a one stop shop on abc7news.com. katie marzullo abc7 news. >>> shoppers flooded stores in record numbers over the weekend. according to the retail federation total spending was 59 boy 1 billion dollars, up from 53 -- billion last year the average holiday shopper spent $423, increase of $25 from 2011. >>> new warning from the white house is putting a damper on the rest of the shopping season. economists warn today people looming fiscal cliff could hurt consumer confidence they say the threat of sudden increase in tax for middle class could put the brakes on holiday shopping. news has had an impact on stocks today with target, macy's and other retailers falling, dow down 64 points. >>> still much more ahead, another factory fire in bangladesh days after a deadly blaze at a company t
and creating and maintaining a common operational picture for cyberspace across the government. in this way, and now i will give you the comparison, we look and act like a cyber fema whereby resources tall levels are coordinated and deployed, can be deployed nationally with the dhs serving as the hub of a very large wheel. we regularly host exercises, gauging responses to realistic that tax, and we put the national cyber response plans to continue testing. let me just pause for a moment. i noticed that this group is doing an exercise this morning. i didn't see the dhs among the exercise participants. but if this were really an exercise and you were dealing with a scenario, if you would have the dhs, you would have the fbi, you would have the nsa, the three key players where domestic incidents are concerned. so, as we move forward, and i hope this program continues just a suggestion for future years we have to do more. we have to do more. we have gone for about 5 miles an hour to 85 miles an hour at the dhs in the last three or so years. we need to be at 120 miles per hour. and i would say t
-qaeda, hezbollah or the hacker in cyberspace, but it can it can be very positive too. the next speaker is bill gates, a nonstate actor, an individual. look what he has done, how he has contributed. zuckerberg with facebook, and he developed a society of a billion people networked. there are many positive examples if you look at the asymmetry of power. thats -- that aspect of it and increasing this complex global, integrated marketplace. so just the may nature of war ad risk, that's number one. we've got to understand that better, informed by intelligence. secondly, cyberspace. by good friend, general mike hayden, has talked about the coming pearl harbor in cyberspace. i agree with him. it's going to happen, and we are woefully unprepared. and the third area i would stress is the growing demographic shift worldwide. for the first time as of last year, more people live in cities. and that trend is accelerating. and if you look at great societies in places like africa, what does that mean for us in terms of demographics, in terms of resources? i think these changes are going to accelerate, and we
and that is the cyberspace battle is going to continue on. i think david unfortunately is smack in the middle of it. >> finally ask you, richard, the general admitted the affair is a violation of the uniform code of military justice. so what could happen? >> it does not rise to the level of a court-martial. don't even go. there nothing is really going o come of this. look at our history. look at our leaders. look at what is going on in the world. this is not a party like berl xoe bett italy. >> the supreme court gentleman is going to review the constitutionality in the voting rights act. it still exists. the case concerns so-called section five of the law requires many state and local governments mostly in the south who gained permission from the justice department before making changes that affect voting. it applies to nine states. alabama, alaska, georgia, louisiana, mississippi, south carolina, texas, and virginia. do you think the voting rights act should stay? a lot of people say we have the black president of the united states. therefore, it doesn't necessarily need to stay. avery? >> well, y
moving to another dimension, as the fighting continues, both sides are turning to cyberspace. >>> it's a good time to buy a home. mortgage rates dropped to record lows. average rate on 30-year loan fell to 3.34%. the 15-year rate fell to 2.65%. mortgage rates are falling because investors are worried about the economy and are moving money into bonds. unemployed americans might like facebook's newest move. the social network launched a social jobs app this week that will connect their users with job openings. the app includes listings from services like monster and branch out. >>> finally, the economy hasn't stopped americans from being generous. red cross raised more than $130 million in the aftermath of superstorm sandy. for more information on how to help hurricane victims, visit cnn.com/impact. that's this week's getting down to business. alison kosik, cnn, new york. >>> down at the international desk where the pictures have been coming in nonstop for this israel/hamas conflict. including the social media. josh levs is here at the international desk. >> the social media war that's
in cyberspace, but it can be very positive too. the next speaker is bill gates, a nonstate actor, look what he has done, how he has contributed. zuckerberg with facebook, and he developed a society of a million people networked. there are many positive examples if you look at the asymmetry of power. that aspect of it, the role of nonstate actors and increasingly this complex, global, integrated battlefield or marketplace. so just the nature of war and risk. that's number one. we've got to understand that much better, informed by intelligence. secondly, cyberspace. >> uh-huh. >> my good friend general mike hayden has talked about the coming pearl harbor in cyberspace. i agree with him. it's, it's gonna happen, and we are woefully unprepared. and the third area i would stress is the growing demographic shift worldwide. for the first time as of last year, more people live in cities. and that trend is accelerating. and if you look at great societies in places like africa, what does that mean for us in terms of demographics, in terms of resources? i think these changes are going to accelerate, and
. that means we have very legitimate concerns about intellectual property in putting through cyberspace. the principals are critical. >> which is a pretty profound problem. >> it is a very significant issue. part to his innocence represented by the team up here. partnerships. as we look at the end the pacific, butsia are interesting alliances and partnerships, including with india and indonesia. not really new, that reinvigorated partnerships. our partnership with china is critical, too. as we look at both opportunities to build on cooperation and opportunities to compete economically and avoid any prospect, any likelihood of conflict. so those are critical. as to think about the international institutions including regional and more broad international institutions, they are a key part to that as well. the other two are presence, 60 years of history with the united states has provided a stabilizing role toward economic development, and the fact that most of the international trade floats on seawater is a key part of that. we believe we of a strong interest not just the asia- pacific re
as the lawmakers attempt to update the laws how much power should the government have in cyberspace? joining us to talk more about this, morgan wright, a cybersecurity analyst and joey jackson, former prosecutor and criminal defense attorney. thanks for taking time out both of you from shopping online to join us today. >> we'll get back to that later. >> only take as quick few minutes. you can get right back to it, joey. if you wanted to search my private residence, in most cases you need a warrant too do that. to search my private happening on goings-on interwhat do you need as a lawyer today? >> fourth amendment is unreasonable searches and seizures. bedrock of the constitution and very important. the problem is, jenna, we have electronic communications privacy act but it is 1986. that is when it was ultimately passed and signed by president reagan. at that time of course you had mark zuckerberg, founder of facebook he was in diapers. you didn't have twitter, you didn't have facebook. you didn't have the worldwide web. there is a real need to update it. the issue under that law, if you had e-
in this investigation was made in cyberspace. the picture was published in the paper, posted on social media and then went viral. someone contacted the police department. they developed a lead, obtained a search warrant and arrested 22-year-old gregory grandis of san francisco. >> there was a lot of outrage on social media about this vandalism and someone was able to give us a tip and helped us solve this case. >> reporter: san francisco police are posting pictures and video of two suspects who set fire to the same vandalized muni bus. >> we are reaching out to the people on social media to put these images out there and see if we can develop suspect information. >> reporter: jay segan posted the photo of vandalism on his facebook page and more than 5,000 commented on it and nearly 10,000 so-called liked it. he takes some pride in knowing social media led to an arrest. >> it's nice to be part of a community that helped do this. what's most powerful to me about it is the fact that this is millions of people all working together to make this happen. really, the only way this works is that ever
, sir. >> always a pleasure, don. >>> cyberspace is part of the israel-hamas battleground. ahead, how both sides are pushing their messages on twitter and other social media. two years ago, the people of bp made a commitment to the gulf. bp has paid over twenty-three billion dollars to help those affected and to cover cleanup costs. today, the beaches and gulf are open, and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. and bp's also committed to america. we support nearly 250,000 jobs and invest more here than anywhere else. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> i want you to take a look at this incredible piece of video sent by an i-reporter, troy roach. he is in tel aviv, israel. [ sirens ] >> you can hear the air raid sirens going off, rockets approaching the southern part of the city. you see the israeli dome missiles fire up, two of them. and a few seconds later, intercept the rocket fired from gaza. you see the flash? and you hear the boom. there it is. as soon as the rocket is intercepted, the sirens s
and review commission calls them the most threatening power in cyberspace and biggest challenge to the integrity of the u.s. supply chain. they recommend engaging beijing in arms reduction talks. >>> now that voters have spoken, will there be a new era of compromise on capitol hill or will it be more of the same as we approach the fiscal cliff? there are vote possibilities coming up. many of my patients clean their dentures with toothpaste. i tell them dentures are very different to real teeth. they're about 10 times softer and may have surface pores where bacteria can grow and multiply. polident is specifically designed to clean dentures daily. its unique micro-clean formula kills 99.9% of odor causing bacteria and helps dissolve stains, cleaning in a better way than brushing with toothpaste. that's why i recommend using polident. [ male announcer ] polident. cleaner, fresher, brighter every day. [ male announcer ] polident. the wheels of progress haven't been very active lately. but because of business people like you, things are beginning to get rolling. and regions is here t
, there will be standards. laws that can define acceptable behavior in cyberspace. good, bad, or indifferent, every person on the face of the earth close to a website that may not be what the website is. there is no malice. sometimes those web sites can cause great danger. we have to strengthen law enforcement's ability to prosecute cyber crime. my colleagues from the fbi and the department of justice will tell you that as a hard thing for them. yes, there were very successful with anonymous, the cyber crimes are very hard to prove. we have to focus on the defensive posture. we have to focus on people. it is not a robot doing this. it is a human. at cbs -- and cia, i spend a lot of time investing in people. everybody has a security clearance. i have indices, you name it. we have a pretty protected enclave. industry does not. from the standpoint of humans, their behavior, when you see people going sideways, that is a good indicator we had a young man a couple of years ago who went to whitehouse.gov on his computer. it is a good porn site. we have to focus on people. in the end, it is the people who pushed
and cyberspace, with vibrant commerce where multinationals promotes shared values and citizens have the ability to influence their government and universal human rights are upheld. that is the partnership we see with our allies and friends. how are we pursuing these objectives? one of the elements of this approach, one of the core elements of the rebalancing strategy that the united states is undertaking -- i know the security elements often attract the most attention, but i also want to be clear about what the rebalancing efforts is. it is not about shifting military resources, although that this important. the rebalancing posture toward asia involves every element of our national policy. it is a long-term effort to better position ourselves for the opportunities and challenges we are most likely to face this century. let me take a few minutes to talk about five distinct lines of effort, which is the way i think about this when we work on the strategy. we have an overall set of objectives and we try to identify what will work as we try to achieve our strategy. first, alliances. we have strengt
that can define acceptable behavior in cyberspace -- every person on the face of the earth goes to a website that may not be what that website is. they are to checking that out. sometimes those website can cause a great -- pose a grave danger. we had to strengthen law enforcement possibility to prosecute cyber crime. my colleagues from the fbi and the department of justice will tell you it is a hard thing for them. yes, they were very successful with anonymous, but cyber crimes are very hard to prove. we have to focus on the defensive posture. we have to focus on people. it is not a robot doing this. it is a human. at c.i.a. i spent a lot of time investigating people. everyone who works for us has a security clearance. i have embassies -- you name it. we have a pretty protected enclave. you do not. industry does not. from a standpoint of humans, their behavior and the trending -- when you see people -- we had a young man a couple years ago who went to what he called whitehouse.gov his employee. if you ever go to a computer it says is monitored -- that is not in our jobs said. we
to guide operations of the federal agencies in confronting threats in cyberspace. anything else you want to add to that? >> guest: it's a secret order. no. >> host: moving on to mike, st. petersberg, florida, republican. >> caller: what you're just speaking to, the first amendment has been -- has been lost, for security supposedly, and nobody really knows what the real motivation is. the country has gone down a path where we can't believe any of you including this gentleman. good day. >> host: what do you make of that sentiment? >> guest: that he can't trust me? i think there's a lot of real patriots in the u.s. government who have worked hard and made a lot of personal sacrifice to make this country safer. i think that people need to understand what the threat is, and if you understand what the threat is, what the threat is day-to-day, they would be much more secretary -- receptive to the investigative tactics. i look at 9/11, and if you can imagine august of 2001, if somebody in the government came forward and said in august of 2001 when you go to the airport, there's a big threat from
of people doing a lot of things in cyberspace. do you know how many users, computer users there are in north korea? any guess? >> a handful. >> a handful. the numbers range around 600. 600 vs our 250 million. for service providers and internet domain names, we have 500 million. in north korea, seven. talk about a tilt the playing field. they could attack us and do some things that would be devastating, but we could not return the fire. there is nothing there to attack. they have not put their social order on the world wide web. everything is hard wired, it is manuel, people do not bank, do not communicate, do not control utilities. many times in new -- north korea they do not have been utilities to control. things like that. there is nothing to go back to the plan field -- is totally tilted. mutually assured destruction does not apply here. let's look at a difference -- dr. johns will go into a lot of detail. china, many more people, about twice as many computer users as we have. a very literate country, very smart people. when the u.s. government wants to buy microsoft products, not the u.s
about the quality of the cyberspace to to the fact that there is so many outlets with apps and everything going on. these we cannot even get something simple like train procedures that will bring suspicious problems going on where -- i will give you an example. like the terrorist attacks of 9/11, the pilots from the countries -- we were not aware of some of these people. they were trained to land a plane and not -- take off a plane, but not land a plane. isn't that like an open sore right there? host: thanks. guest: i think one of the points i would make based on the color bang's comment is the need for intelligence. the caller talks about, as it relates to terrorism, people willing to fly planes but -- people learning to fly planes cannot land of them. that is indicative of a nefarious act. intelligence is the key to understanding exactly what is occurring, not just what happened, but who did it, how they did it. by sharing intelligence to provide greater awareness and identified threats. host: thanks a lot for your time. guest: thanks for having me. host: we appreciate al
investing in cyberspace, unmanned systems for the future. also, former boxing champ hector macho camacho is recovering this morning, after being shot in his face in his native puerto rico. police say camacho and another man were just sitting in a car when someone opened fire. the second man was killed. the bullet caused damage to two vertebrae in camacho's neck. he is in serious condition but expected to survive. >>> a near-riot caught on camera at a city council meeting in newark, new jersey last night. take a look. listen to this. people there storming the stage after mayor cory booker cast the deciding vote to fill a vacant council seat. police had to use pepper spray to sort of palm the crowd. police arrested at least one man. that's it so far. >> that doesn't even compare to some of the city council -- >> that was nothing? >> remember the ones we've seen, sometimes i think they come to us from south korea, where you see people throwing chairs. parliamentary fights we've seen. >> you're saying that was nothing? >> that was like, come on man. i thought the run-up we're going to see re
, thank you so much for your service. i think in cyberspace, which is inherently porous, so the best defenses are strong, but under the radar offense. we need to continue to investigate threats aggressively. we need to find out precisely how things are operating and become part of the network to understand it, to understand the magnitude of the threat. to answer your question, we need to insure our offense in areas. we need to further understand the threats in many different dimensions. if all the rise, take action. host: how hard is it -- if authorized, take action? host: how hard is it to become a hacker? guest: it is easy. if you were becoming a hacker, you were in your mother's basement eating twinkies. that stereotype of originated as these reclusive, super smart people. now, you do not need to be that. you can go online and download a password cracking tool. you can find an anonymous router to spearhead your attack. you can build a botnet. the tools are much more plentiful, which is lowering the barrier for people to get involved. you have people who do not fundamentally unders
level playing field. it also includes cyberspace. the principles are critical. >> it is a very significant issue. it is represented by the partnerships. and as we look at the united states, both of our existing alliances and new partnerships, not really new, but help reinvigorate the partnerships. as we look at opportunity to build on cooperation and opportunities to compete economically and avoid any conflict. so those are the critical element. including both regional and more broad international institutions. >> the other two things i'm going to put in our we have six years of history where the united states has provided a rule towards economic development and the fact that most of the international trade floats on seawater. and we have not just the asia pacific version. we continue to sustain and enhance our presence. finally, we have the u.s. military power production as well. that is a global capability. but that means other powers, we want the ability in the middle east. and as you look at these different areas, there are terrific opportunities. and to fundamentally try t
where. >> somewhere in cyberspace. >> that's it. scary on so many levels. >>> coming up, you have to wonder about parents who name their baby something we're not going to tell you just yet. a crazy name. we will have it for you in "the mix." >> borderline child abuse, isn't it? >> i think so. >>> grand finale with ""dancing with the stars."" the performers taking home the mirror ball trophy. it's coming up on "world news now." ♪ you make me feel like dancing i want to dance the night way away ♪ >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by finish quantum powerball. no ugly spots ! and see that shine ! you've got to try finish. because once they try finish, they can't keep it to themselves. i'm switching for good. wow ! awesome ! finish is seriously good. cannot believe how great it works. incredible shine. i won't use anything else. love, love, love finish ! so far over a million neighbors, friends, and family have switched to finish. join the finish revolution. recommended by more dishwasher brands worldwide. until they see this. hg its pro-flex sides adjust to tee
in cyberspace isn't always as it seems. >> hi, i'm nev. a couple years ago, i fell in love online. i thought i fell in love with megan. but megan was really angela. i was heartbroken. >> reporter: so many people, like nev, have fallen in love with a catfish. that means someone online who's really pretending to be someone else. he's made a wildly popular documentary about it. and now, has a new tv show. >> i'm hitting the road to help people meet their online loves for the first time. >> reporter: like sunny. she's been in an online relationship with jamison for eight months. but they've never met. so, nev pays sunny a visit. tell me about your connection with jamison. >> we have a very emotional connection. you can't help what the heart wants. it just does. he is just sexy. i don't know why. >> yeah. got this, like, chill jaw. >> reporter: as he finds out more about jamison, things seem a little fishy. >> he's going to be an anesthesiologist. he does online classes. >> he takes classes online to be an anesthesiologist? >> yeah. he's so smart. he's one of the writers for "chelsea lately." and h
in cyberspace by those residents on their territory. that is u.s. policy. and in that case it means open to the countries where we have located these command and controls and say here are things we need you to take action against. we are happy to cooperate with you and said the fbi to jointly investigate. if you do not respond, we will take that as a sign of hostility. so, i'd think we need to start defining the boundaries for conflict. and i would look to the state department to carry this into the u.n. so that we get to the international forum particularly if it continues to escalate. member to come to frame that a declaratory policy for the nations that are not -- that have the servers that may not be partisan bidding so that it's clear, and then to start to think of other diplomatic actions that could potentially be taken to cut off the escalation of this activity or its attacks on us or on a larger group etc. >> but i don't want to take off the table actions on the diplomatic actions because i think that we have exhausted many of the potential diplomatic actions. and so we need to t
that can define acceptable behavior in cyberspace. good, bad, or indifferent, every person on the face of the earth close to a website that may not be what the website is. there is no malice. sometimes those web sites can cause great danger. we have to strengthen law enforcement's ability to prosecute cyber crime. my colleagues from the fbi and the department of justice will tell you that as a hard thing for them. yes, there were very successful with anonymous, the cyber crimes are very hard to prove. we have to focus on the defensive posture. we have to focus on people. it is not a robot doing this. it is a human. at cia, i spend a lot of time investing in people. everybody has a security clearance. i have indices, you name it. we have a pretty protected enclave. industry does not. from the standpoint of humans, their behavior, when you see people going sideways, that is a good indicator we had a young man a couple of years ago who went to whitehouse.gov on his computer. it is a good porn site. we have to focus on people. in the end, it is the people who pushed the keystrokes. we depe
Search Results 0 to 34 of about 35 (some duplicates have been removed)